The implication, of course, was that Khadr was, in the words of one interrogator, “cold and callous.”
Of course each of us has our stories about bad drivers, with the implication, always, that we ourselves are faultless on the road.
The implication is that Jesus was the “one,” though Mark never explicitly states that.
Yet the implication lingers, it is that if people "feel excluded," somebody is excluding them.
The implication being that we all know the boys are behind, and we are just hoping that a slow start ends up in greatness.
Subacute exacerbations occur from time to time, with fever and aggravation of the local symptoms and implication of other joints.
I wish it were possible to speak of God without the implication of dealing with religion.
Very often when we say I could (or might) do this, we leave to be added by implication—but I do not exert my power.
If these papers do not say so plainly, they say it by implication.
The implication was obvious, and I asked Mr. Tener for the facts.
early 15c., "action of entangling," from Latin implicationem (nominative implicatio) "interweaving, entanglement," from past participle stem of implicare "involve, entangle, connect closely," from assimilated form of in- "into, in, on, upon" (see in- (2)) + plicare "to fold" (see ply (v.1)). Meaning "something implied (but not expressed)" is from 1550s.